Five startups under the Cyberview Living Lab Accelerator-Infinite Ventures (CLLA-IV) programme successfully raised about RM2.15 million (US$566,000) at the IV Demo Day earlier this month.
Malaysia has rolled out its National IoT Strategic Roadmap, with the expectation that the implementation of the Internet of Things (IoT) would contribute RM9.5 billion (US$2.5 billion at current rates) to the country’s gross national income (GNI) by 2020, and RM42.5 billion (US$11.2 billion) by 2025.
Smart cities will improve the lives of their residents, but they shouldn’t become so elitist that they keep out those who are poor and less tech-savvy, writes Faris Yahaya of Cyberview.
Wearables are in the news right now, largely driven by the excitement over Apple Watch. But not too long ago, the outlook for wearables was dimmed by the failure of Google Glass, writes Faris Yahaya.
Big Data Analytics or BDA gets a lot of airplay these days. Cyberview managing director Faris Yahaya breaks it down to its simplest terms, tells us why it is important, and how it’s going to help.
The latest accelerator programme has just launched in Kuala Lumpur. Karamjit Singh has the story of the Cyberview Living Lab Accelerator Programme which will be run by Watch Tower & Friends and Infinite Ventures.
Cyberview has moved from being Malaysia’s ‘Premier ICT Hub’ and aims to be a global tech hub by pinning its hopes on driving nine technology areas. Its managing director Faris Yahaya speaks to Karamjit Singh.
DNA founder Karamjit Singh comes away from the first Cyberview-IRDA networking forum feeling positive about the initiative but warns that breaking the silo mentality will require strong leadership and the need to tackle the KPI issue.
Cyberview managing director Faris Yahaya talks to DNA founder Karamjit Singh about the new direction the property developer is taking and how this will make it more of an ecosystem player.
CEO identified, working for global company out of Silicon Valley US$21.4m to kickstart activities, in Cyberjaya to tap tech ecosystem